Vallarta Sport, Puerto Vallarta, Jalisco. Mexico

strengthMuscle strength and power that takes place in Aikido, that is, helps you develop both brute force compared with other physical activities or sports. fuerza
EnduranceCardiovascular endurance constantly providing Aikido practice, that is, how much help you cope ejercitándote long compared to other sports or physical activities. resistencia
FlexibilityElastic capacity is achieved by practicing Aikido,bought with other sports or physical activities, in other words, how you manage to bend or stretch without doing harm you flexibilidad
SpeedThe speed of moving the body or a part thereof from one place to another that is developed by practicing Aikido compared to other sports or physical activities velocidad
AgilityAbility to move the body as desired quickly and accurately obtained by practicing Aikido, constantly compared to other physical activities or sports. agilidad
ReflexesAutomatic responsiveness to stimuli is achieved spontaneous Aikido, practice compared to other sport or physical activity. reflejos
CoordinationHow much is developed to synchronize or harmonize body movements based on other people, rhythms or sequences while playing Aikido en comparación con las otras actividades físicas o deportes coordinación
AccuracyHow much will dominate specific body movements to achieve the same result to practice Aikido, compared to other sports or physical activities. precisión
BalanceBoth are able to control the body's muscles to prevent the imbalance by making Aikido unlike other sports or physical activities. equilibrio
ConcentrationThe ability to focus mind and senses intention to achieve a specific goal that is acquired by practicing Aikido, compared to other sports or physical activities. cuerpo-mente
ToningStylization of the body and muscle derarrollo pruduct of optimal levels of body fat that comes from Aikido, compared to other sports. tonificación
Calorie BurningThat many calories are burned while practicing Aikido, when compared to other sports or physical activities. quema calórica

  • "Gi" Uniform
  • "Obi" belt
  • Hakama


Love your opponent

Aikido is a modern martial art from Japan, developed by Morihei Ueshiba around the year 1942 as a result of total dedication to the study of various disciplines of martial arts, both armed and unarmed combat, as well as “Omoto” religion. Aikido consists mainly in the search for inner harmony in conflict situations using techniques of neutralization of the opponent to defeat him without hurting him, unless this is necessary, since it is based on the idea that there is no victory in any fight for which any aggression must be resolved harmoniously.

This combat art allows to defend themselves without weapons against one or more armed or unarmed opponents, the difference with others is that here does not seek to defeat the opponent, but discourage or neutralize their aggressiveness.

Aikido (Ai = Union, harmony; Ki = spirit, strength; Do = Path, path) literally means "path to harmony," but correctly is "the way to harmony with the spirit of the universe". The UN named the "art of peace" because their main belief is the union of man so no competition is allowed, but working as a team and respect. It is considered one of the best martial arts for self defense.

The benefits of this art range from moral values as respect for the spirit of nonviolence, the code of honor, kindness, education, goodness, courage, modesty, self-control; such as physical values (elasticity, breathing, balance, reflexes, improves health). It is intended for all people regardless of age, sex or physical possibilities, as long as you practice with continuity and dedication.

Created in 1942, by the incomparable budoka Morihei Ueshiba, who dominated the secrets of traditional Japanese schools in addition to extracting the principles of budo, which originally called it "Aikibudo" or "Aikinomichi" overcoming the inequality between the strong and the weak.

Ueshiba was influenced by Daito Ryu Aikijujitsu, different styles of Japanese fencing (kenjutsu), spear fighting (yarijutsu) and the Omotokyo, a new religion, the same that led to the "great master" to cultivate a spirit of protection without physical domination of others.

The death of his father was the trigger for Morihei to seek support in a sect Omoto, studied under the guidance of teacher Onisaburo Deguchi, who by knowing the rich history of his student urged him to concentrate on martial arts, since this was the right way for his qualities, aspirations and temperament.

Accepting the advice, Morihei opened his first dojo in a sector of his home, called "Ueshiba juku", which was originally designed for young students of the sect Omoto. Over time the name of Morihei and his dojo was recognized as well expanded around, soon joined people from outside the region.

Ueshiba Sensei had already time thinking about starting his own independent way of budo, by 1922 established the Aiki-Bujutsu as a new form of martial art. The term bujutsu it meant that the principles and techniques of ancient martial arts were maintained. This was the first time that the combination "Aiki" was used.

People did not take the name of this modality instead they referred to the new art as Ueshiba-ryú or Ueshiba Ryú Aiki-Bujutsu, although the popularity of the founder continued expanding in all directions.

It was not until 1924-25 when the aikido took spiritual basis, it was in those years when the founder begins to spread the philosophy that "the true Budo is the way of great harmony and love for all beings" and that each movement has its origin in the operation of the unit of Ki with the mind and body.

In the following years established several dojos and instructed many people including senior experts in other martial arts. They began to recognize the art as something more than just a martial art and some began to call it Aikido to describe it better.

In 1936, Ueshiba was devoted to clearly distinguish between the ancient martial arts and the created by him, combining the spiritual and philosophical knowledge he had incorporated. Knowing that his new art no longer retained the old traditions of martial arts, removed the term "Bujutsu" and renamed it the Aikibudo.

In 1942 with the union of several martial arts to found the Great Japanese Martial Association and Womanhood, the Aikibudo was forced to join by a government order under the name of Kobukan Aiki-Budo, a fact that annoyed the founder because the name suggested that his art was a branch or Kobukan style, so he decided that should be called Aikido, to be identified as an original and different Budo, the name eventually joined the association.

It was not until February 1942 when Aikido was officially recognized as the name of the school of Ueshiba.

Aikido was brought to Mexico by Master Miguel Moreno Segura, who initially was a dedicated practitioner of judo, supported by his wife and son. After asking permission from the headquarters of Aikido in the world and get a positive response, he founded the first school in the country called "Mexico Aikikai" in 1974. Same year in which the sensei Miguel Moreno Segura founded the Mexican Federation of Aikido.

  • Training in aikido should aim to unite, both in body and spirit with the path of nature.
  • Practicing Aikido requires the presence of a partner.
  • Our partner is not our enemy.
  • The attack must be sincere and without malicious intent.
  • Getting angry or exalted, or trying to intentionally injure the partner is a violation of etiquette, plus it is destructive for us and for the partner.
  • Do not succumb to anger, hatred, fears of our inferiority, arrogance or other negative feelings, both in practice and in life.
  • The purpose of Aikido is to tame and control the animal instincts, not encourage them.
  • Physical strength, mental and spiritual should be developed jointly.
  • The purpose of Aikido lies in refining the wisdom and self control. The key to this is "musubi" (harmonious interaction).
  • Musubi is the ability to blend in both physically and mentally, with the energy and movement of our partner.
  • Aikido is love.

From the book “Los Principios del Aikido” by Mitsugi Saotome, Editorial Paidotribo, 2001.

  • Competitive Aikido
    • Aikido adapted to competences where it is used a certain set of points earned by marking certain movements / strokes.


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Biblioteca Los Mangos
Public Library
Tel: 224 9966
Shosenjuku Toho Iai Aikido
Aikido Dojo
Tel: 322 779 8186
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Jesús Arizmendi
Aikido Nishio Ryu Sensei
Tel: 29 3 19 57
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When running avoid breathing with your mouth.


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